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1. Dedio.ati.oii-- ■ • Joseph Donovan 

2. In Memoriam Joseph Donovan 

5. Staff 

4. Class Poem Elizabeth Evans 

5. Class Biographies J. Donovan and A. Franz 

6. Valedictory -Florence Balkus 

7. Salutatory Lillian Babineau 

8. Essay: Can We Avert War? Waldo Whitney 

9. Class History -Staff 

10. Class Prophecy Joseph Donovan 

11. Class Will --Phyllis Watters 

12. Class Hobbies-- Staff 

13. Sports Phyllis Watters 

14. Music Phyllis Watters 

15. Dramatics Phyllis Watters 

16. "Show 'Em No Mercy" Staff 

17. Advice to Underclassmen Alexander Epstein 

18. Movie Mirror Staff 

19. Hall of Fame Staff 

20. Class Audits Alexander Epstein 


To Mies Laura M. Marland, Mr, J. 
T, Hood, Jr. , and the Members of 
the Faculty, we fondly dedicate 
this book. 


Let us pause before going 
on our way to pay tribute to 
one of our best and dearest 
friends --Caroline M. Swain # 
Her death in 1935 marked the 
end of a glorious career and a 
happy existence. She regard- 
ed each of her pupils as a child 
of her own, and treated him as 
such. Never in all our success 
or failure will we forget the 
kindness and thought fulness of 
Miss Swain — Educator, Counselor , 
Friend of all Youth. 

Editorial Staff 

Joseph Donovan — Chairman 
Phyllis Watters 
Alexander Epstein 
Josephine Roy 
Allan Franz 
Elizabeth Evans 
Alfred Scafidi 

Printing Staff 

Lillian Babineau — Chairman 

Carolyn McGee 

Edward Hansen 

Doris Farrell 

William Mosack 

Florence Balkus 


« v. 


At the threshold of life they stand tonight 

Before this joyous throng. 
They stand, the class of " Thirty-Six" 

To sing their farewell song. 

Their happy class song comes to you, 

But in a minor key. 
1 hear three voices soft and low 

Singing their song to me. 

One voice sings of the bygone days 

When Wilmington was young, 
Anf for its children paved the path, 

Thus light though dark was flung. 

The present sings the song of youth 

Who face the world today, 
Who, void of fear, with courage bold 

Start on their happy way. 

The future sings a simple prayer; 

"God guide their steps aright" 
And help them read with seeing eyes 

His book of life and light." 

.- --By- 
Elizabeth Evans 


Babineau, Lillian-- n Lil" 

Hero's to a girl whom all of us know 
A girl who will always be found on the go. 
Glee club-4 Senior Play 

Lil is the little spitfire who made such a hit as Essie in the 
Senior Play. However, she is quite the opposite in real life, and 
her quiet efficiency, good humor and willingness to help cause us 
to believe she will go far in this world. 

Baldwin, R uth Elizabeth-- "Ruthy" 

Styles and clothes are for her kind, 
■ But you will admit 3he has a good mind. 
Class treasurcr-4, Glee club-4. cheer leader of football. 
Ruthy is known in school as a "classy kid". She is particulr^l, 
adopt at hairdrossing and intends to pursue that profession in ".i//-: ■ . 
She attributes her lithe form to her former lessons in acrobatic 

Balkus, Florence Anne-- "Shorty", "Balky" 

She loves to laugh, she loves all fun, 
■ ■ ■ Especially when school 1 3' begun. 

Hockey-1, 2,3,4, -manager-4, basketball~&,3, 4, -captain of class 
team-3, class' treasurer-3, class sccrotary-4, ring committcc-3, 
glee club-1,2,4, secretary fo glee club-4, baseball-1,2,3,4, Senior 
Play, football cheer leader-4, librarian-4, class motto comrnitto-4, 
tumbling-1, 3, -Properties for* A. A. Play-3, Class book committe-4, 
decoration committe-4. 

"Shorty" is one of the best liked of the class. Her sunny dis- 
position and cheery greeting makes her welcome at any gathering. 
Her record of achievements is one of the longest of the class, 

Bertelson, Ida E»-- "Minnie Mouse" 

Much mirth and no sadnoss 
Much good and no badness. 
Basketball-2, bascball-4, cheer leader for football-4, glee club 
4, program committee-4. 

Ida was new to our class in the Junior year, but already she has 
been accepted as one of the best. 

Bousfield, Florence — "Toots" ■ 

Quiet, pleasant, busy as a bee 
A3 willing- a worker a3 one can sec. 
Vice President-2, librarian-4, chairman of costume committc in 
Senior play. 

Florence is one of the girls in the class who doesn't say much. 

Carpenter, Edna Mary 

A charming girl with knowing eyes 
That makes you think she's wondrous wise. 
Baseball-1, 2, hockoy-2, glee club-4. 

Edna is noted for her beautiful eyes and her red dresses. She 
is one of the hardest workers in the class both inside school and 
out* But don't let her meek exterior deceive you--shc's awake. 

Carroll, Helen 

Smooth and quiet in her way 
Yet she makes progress day "by day. 
Glee club-4 

Helen is another one of the quiet, commercial students. She goes 
about her work without any fuss and noise. 

Casaletto, Dorothy-- "Dot" 

There is a soft and pensive grace, 
A cast of thought upon her face. 
Baseball-1,2, hockey-1,2, tumbling-1, 2, costume committee. 
She will succeed in this world. "Dot" has soft, wavy hair, a 

soft voice and an efficient manner. 
Chisholm, Alice--"A1" 

Alice is always full of pep, 
In her words and in her step. 
Hockey-1, 2,3,4, basketball-2, tumbling-1, 2, basoball-1,2, 
costume committee in the Senior Play. 

Alice was a star in playing hockey, and 3he had lots of time to 
become a star, for she played four years. 

Currier, Claire C. 

She is not noi3y, loud and gay, 
But enjoys life in a quiet way. 
Glee club-4 

A very quiet, meek girl is Claire, not taking much part in 
school activities. However, she tends to her studies. 

Donovan, Joseph — "Joe" 

We fotmd him a most delightful sort 
A Y/ondorful pal and a peach of a sport. 
Vice Prosident-4, A. A. play-3, Senior play, football C£.pt.-4, 
basketball-4, ring committce-4, class book oditor-4, Vice Pros, boy's 
glee club-4. 

Joe is tops among the Senior boy3 and one of the most popular 
in the school. A fine athlete, a good worker and a noblo character. 
We wish you success, Joe. 

Drew, Leonard Charlo;j--"v op" , ,: X-cn" 

Just as good natured as can be, 
With a winning smile for all to sec. 
Secretary of cla3s-3, stage managor-A. A. '34, ! 35, Senior-' 36 
"Pop" i3 one of the best liked of the class because of his 
ready smile and hearty laugh. His generosity is without end. 

Duggan, Margaret-- "Mag", "Mickey" 

Hot so big, not so small, 

But for sinking baskets, she tops thorn a].]. 
Student councilor, 1,2, Kockey-1, 2,3,4, captain-4, basketball-?, 
4, captain of senior team, President of Glee Club-4, Cle.33 Frcsidcn t 
3,4, sport writer for "Hows"-4, Senior Play, ring committc-3, A. A. 

Mag made a name for herself last winter by sinking more baskets 
than any other girl on the team. She's good with a hockey stick to 

Epstein, Alexander-- "Eppie", "Alec"' 

At speaking, Aloe sure is great 
That's why wo want him to debate. 
Ticket committee for Senior Play-4. 

"Eppie" is one of the best debaters in the class. Whenever 
there is" a chance to argue on any subject, Eppie' s there 100$. 
He argues the loudest and the longest and usually gets the last word 
in. He ' 3 a great folio - just the same. 

Evans, Elizabeth— "Betty" 

Cherry lips and chocks of red 
Still there is a lot unsaid. 
Senior Play, yearbook staff, librarian-4. 
"Betty" has a charmingly sweet voice that seems to soothe 
everyone she talks with. She wants to take up public speaking. We 
know she will succeed. 

Farrell, Doris L. --"Dolly" 

A smiling girl and full of pep 
She'll get along all right, you bet. 
Glee club-4, girls 1 ba3eball-4, Senior Play-4, Business 
committe-4, dance committcc-4, Scniro flower committce-4. 

One of the most popular girls in the clas-'i and a busy one. 
Always on the run. She was a star in the Senior Play. Here's ui h- 
ing you the bc3t of luck, Dolly. 

Pish, Frederick J. --"Freddie", "Pappy" 

A sunny boy who is always happy, 
His name is Fish, but they call him "Pappy" 
Baseball-2, A. A. Play-4, class vicc-presidcnt-3, usher, 
Senior Play. 

"Freddie" 3eos life through roscy glasses. Nothing scorns to 
dishearten him. May nothing ever cause him to lose that gift'. 

Franz, Allan W.--"A1" 

Hero's one boy who never takes a nap 
' He's always weaving his thinking cap. 
Boy's Glee Club-2,3,4, Football-4, Editorial staff of the year 
book-4, Senior Play. 

"Al" is noted for his hearty laugh, which may break out at any 
time, and end as abruptly. In hi 3 first two years he was constant!; 
on the honor roll . 

Fuller, Willard C — "Will" 

A boy with a steady, level head, 
But, Lord, how quickly his face gets red. 
Baseball-1, 2,3,4, football-4, Senior play. 

During football season Will v/as known as "The Little Roo3tcr is , 
because they couldn f t keep him down. Wc hoioe he will be like that- 
all his life. 

Gillis, Isabel~-"Isa" 

Those blue eyes; that Titian hair, 
• • ■ "Isa' 1 is a maiden very fair. 
Hockey -1,2,3,4. Basketball -2,3,4. Baseball. Glee club -4. 
Ticket committee for dance, advertising committee for Senior Play. 

"Isa" is one of the hottest looking in the class. Her Titian 
tresses shine out in any company and make her recognizable in the 

Hale, Albert R.-- ;i Al" 

Always smiling, ever gay 
With the girls he has his way. 
Basketball -4, program committee -4. 

"Alby" is quiet and reserved, but ono of the gang. He never 
puts himself forward, but he '3 there just the same. 

Hale, Owen Wh- 
ile's full of fun and mischief too, 
He f s always up to something new. 
Program committee -4. 

Owen ranks among the quiet boys. He comes into school, does 
work, and gets right out. Nevertheless, he's one of the gang ins 
the same. 

:j _• 

Hansen, Edward A. --"Eddie" , "Swede", "Butch" 

We all know "Eddie" with his great big smil* 
He's always there in the best of style. 
Football -4. Basketball -4. Senior Play. Boys' Glee Club. 
Athletic writer for "News". Year book staff. 

"Eddie" Is the class comedian. He can sing like a bird, run 
like a flash, joke until your sides get weak, and imitate almost 
every famous person on the radio--but he can't study worth a darn. 

Hardy, Josephine Elizabeth--" Jo" , "Lovey" 

Blonde, neat, and petite, 
We all agree she's very sweet. 
Glee club -4. Costume committee for Senior Play. 
"Jo" is quiet but she gets her men. She's one of the best pa- 
trons of the dances. 

Hennessy, William Joseph--"Bill" , "Rod" 

A man of gentle voice, 
Is a man of everyone's choice. 
Chairman of property committee for Senior Play. 
"Bill" is very quiet. He kept out of class affairs as much as 
possible, but whenever he was called upon to help he did so wiliir 
ly and efficiently. 

McGoc, Carolyn--"C a rol" 

H'cr6 a girl whose pleasure is working, 
She's always full of fun, but in studios 

never shirking. 
Glee club -4. School reporter for "News" -4. Assistant chair- 
man for program committee. School librarian. Committees in Senior 
and Junior year. 

"Carol'' has shown herself an excellent reporter in her column 
in the "Wilmington News". She has several interests outside of her 
school work, among them learning to direct an orchestra. 

McGranahan, Edward W.— "Ep", "Mac 11 

We always know he had much wit 
And he's never shy in using it. 
Baseball -5,4. Football -4. 

"Ep" is easily the most witty in the class. When he starts 
to talk, bright sayings fall from his mouth like rain from the 

McManus, Joseph--" Joe" , "Mac" 

They say that he is very quiet, 
But don't be surprised if he starts a riot. 
Baseball -2,3. 

Joe is a problem to those who try to explain him, because they 
cannot decide whether he is shy or lazy when he answers questions 
in an embarrassed, half -standing way. He is said to have the making? 
of a good soda-jerker. 

Mot calf, Paul. 

Bashful and shy, when alone is he, 
But when with the boys, he's as a boy should 

Paul is the silent member of the class. He comes and goes, say- 
ing little but thinking much, as is proven by the high quality of his 
school papers. 

Minihan, John Roy— "Minnie" 

A quieter boy is seldom found, 
But the deepest rivers flow with the least of 

s ound . 
If silence is golden, Roy has a million. He is an ardent spo:.-- 1 - 
f an, and can be f ound at every athletic event in which the school 
has a part. 

Mosack, William— "Willie" 

Who broke no promise, served no private end, 
Who gained no title and lost no friend. 
Assistant stage manager for Senior Play, class book committee. 
"Willie" is one of the thinkers of the class. He thinks a lo-. 
but says little. He is well known for his proficiency in type clas. 

Roy, Josephine--" Jo" 

She may not ovor do her part 
But what she does comes from her heart. 
Class treasurer -1,2. Drawing -1. Year boo]- staff, librarian 

"Jo" has an ambition to become a teacher, and she is fully 
capable of it. She is one of the most intelligent members of the 
class, and a good student besides. She is noted for her neatness 
of dress. 

Sacco, Rose, J. 

Mot so big, not so small 

But in making noise she surpasses them all. 
Glee club -4. Basketball -3,4. 

Rose is one of the most loquacious of the class, but a cheer- 
ful girl and a willing worker. 

Scafidi, Alfred- -" Al " , "Scaf :< . 

Happy-go-lucky, come what may 
"Al" will go smiling on his way. 
Football -3,4. Program committee, advertising committee for 
Senior Play, Year book staff. 

"Al" was new to our school in our Junior year. He got in 
trouble from the first, and he has been in and out of it ever sin-'. . 
He is a fine fellow and a hard worker. 

Matters, Phyllis--"Phil" 

Always calm, always serene 
Of all her deed, not one was mean. 
3askctball -3,4. Field hockey -4. Glee club -1,4. Motto coy • 
mittce, committee for Senior Play. Class will. 

"Phil" is perhaps the most intellectual member of our class. 
She is the best French student in the school, barring none, perhaps 
she will teach French as a career. 

White, Daniel- -"Danny" 

He studied hard for what he learned 
And well deserves what he has earned. 
Assembly play -1. Orchestra -4. Boys' Glee Club -4. 
"Danny" is one of the hardest pluggcrs in the class and corns 
every mark he gets. His proficiency at the trumpet is recognized 
by those who know a good trumpeter. 

Whitney, Waldo D. — "Whit" , "Wally" 

Wally is thin, Wally is tall 
In snooting baskets, he tops them all. 
President of class -1,2. A. A. Play -3,4. Baseball -3. Basket- 
ball -4. 

"Wally" distinguished himself in basketball this winter, and i 
dramatics for two successive years. He has hold many offices duri\ 
his years at school. 

The Objectives of Education 

Education is the training we get to help us prepare for a more 
complete life. Our training "begins at home. Here we are taught 
obedience, and learn to distinguish the right from the wrong. Our 
training continues through school and college. 

Education has five objectives, or aims, which prepare us for a 
more complete life. The first one is health. We learn that one- 
should- develop sound minds and bodies through physical education, 
sports, and. the study of hygiene. 

The second objective is the command of the fundamental pro- 
cesses. We should develop the ability to think intelligently, and 
to express those ideas clearly and accurately. These two factors 
are essential to our future careers, and we must develop them both, 
because one factor cannot stand alone. It must have the support of 
the other. 

The third objective of education is worthy home membership, o 
must learn to appreciate the sacrifices made by our parent s to iaake 
good homes and to give us an education. Our parents have done all 
they could to make our homes happy, and tried to give us a good 
education—an education that perhaps they never had. The least t/o 
can do is to do our share in making our home life a happy one, aiA 
make all we can out of the education given us by our parents. 

The fourth objective is vocation. In school wo should select 
the subjects that will prepare us for the work for which wc are 
best fitted, 30 that we may do our part in making our country a 
prosperous one. There are so many fields into which we may enter, 
that it is at first a rather difficult task to make our choice. 
But whatever our choice should be, we must try to get as much edu- 
cational preparation as possible, because our industrial life is 
very shrewd, and competition is keen. 

Citizenship is perhaps the most important objective of all. 
With the aid of the former objectives, we can become good citizens. 
We live in a country ruled by the people-- a democracy. It is there- 
fore necessary for us to have sufficient education to elect the 
right people to represent us in Congress, The representatives must 
also be educated, fitted, and trained to obtain the desired legis- 
lation. We must be prepare to hold a public office. A citizen 
has many obligations to fulfill. One of them is voting. Every 
citizen has the privilege to vote. He should use this privilege 
and vote, but he should cultivate an open mind, so that he can 
draw his own conclusions, and not be influenced by the opinions of 
party politicians. A good citizen should obey the laws of the 
land, whether he approves them or not. If he honestly believes 
some of them are wrong, he should do his part in having them ropoa" 1 

If wg get the right kind of education it will undoubtcdly 
hclp us cl velop high ideals, and many of us will strive to realize 
them. We may have to start from the bottom and climb upward. Our 
climb may be hard and stoop, but the higher we climb the broader 
our view, and the nearer we arc to our hopes of success and happi- 

And now the time approaches when the class of 1936 must bid the 
Wilmington High School farewell. Wc must leave the school which 
contains memories of ioy and sorrow, and must part with the teachers 
who taught us wisely. The class is now on the hilltop of vision 
of what lies ahead, and are to go forth to me^t the challenge of the 
future, trusting that the life which follows school, will be gen- 
erously worth while. 

Florence Balkus 
Valedictorian '36 

Dedicated to the Junior Class 

Parents, Friends, and Classmates: 

I have the honor of representing the Senior Class in saluting' 
you. We extend to you, our most cordial welcome and hope that you, 
a s well as - ourselves, will be participants in this feeling of joy 
and sorrow, which we experience tonight, I say joy because we feel 
happy that we are taking our places in the world and sorrow because 
we are leaving the one institution in which most of our happy days 
were spent. 

There are several meanings of "graduation" ,' therefore, I shall 
enumerate some of them: 1) Technically speaking, graduation may be 
defined as the completion of the high school term; the mere ac- 
ceptance of a diploma which certifies that you have accomplished 
your assigned work, 2) To some, "graduation" may be defined as the 
dividing line between the past and the future, 3) To others, the 
word may instantly draw an imaginative picture of the future. This 
picture may be that of achieving their goal in the business world, 
or it may be that of furthering their education in order to widen 
their range of knowledge so that they may become more competent, 
4) Besides the future, it also reminds us of the past. The time 
has come when we can look back and analyze our character. Did we 
make worthy use of our leisure time? Did we use mental effort to 
our full capacity? Did we accomplish everything we hoped to? Did 
we make good preparation for our new life? 

I believe when we have reached this stage in life, that we are 
fully able to answer these questions, 5) The word "graduation" 
could also be interpreted as, "resolution", that is, we resolve to 
make our future lives successful, 6) We might compare graduation 
with a lamp: the lamp of our new approaching life v/hose radiance 
predominates the darkness of 'the past. 7) It may also be com- 
pared with a magnet, that is, it is drawing our future nearer to 

Volumes could be written on this subject but I believe I have 
given you, the Junior class, enough examples to make you realize 
how really important this event is. 

Our motto is, "The higher we climb, the broader our view" and 
"graduation" is the first step in preparation for the climb. 

Lillian Babineau 

i t h lr^z^t^T^tir ££ th ^ e rsf r i ^ the r rtd to * a * 

"tjserve the actual i™f>par.l «, I Z. Je look about us and 

exists throughout the world we ^ FrS"* 1 * taken - )lace > a!ld »« 
dreadful anticipation The ^ should do none than view with 
should investigate tne causes of tL^H™* 1 hostilities; we 
a means by which we rl !"! Clw strife, and if possible, find 

destructive wlf ir^^T^T^S? ^'^ *» the ™° St 

economic nleds^or'Lw^'t'r'a^'ld 110 ^j^ 1 "uaoa of war are 
tion, and a desire for an outlot -^ ° """IS?* for "^plua produc- 
we realize that these reasons con^Vff 3 ^ 1 ^ P°P ul ^i°n. IVhon 
recent agressive policic^ or i 1' ^^ *?°' explanation for the 

other solution to the problem £b™ ?£ fcaly v' v/c 3hould sock «»- 
ed— war. problem than the one which they have offer- 

territory irSderlf^ke^f' " iS no0C3a -y to redistribute 
siblo by giving it needofnatur.lT' 1 -^ as ' ^"-sufficient as eos- 
panding population--that the ™S „? osourcos and room for its ex- 
Asido from the fact that i t v,™? , v ^ C W ° rld must bo redrawn. 
feat because impelled by a fooSL ox^??^^- t0 a ° hioVC thls 
yield a portion of its torriterv 1 n S?* P t° tl ? m ' n ° nation would 
nit a foreign element within its bordr^ 1 ^° rlnG ? ountr y ° r P°r- 
wo wore to redraw territorial LS '■ * ls ovldont that if 
arc considered the most important nn£ ™'n ^ ln tCrm3 0f uhat 
have to change them tomorrow oocau^on^ ° aour ° 03 » « c should 
supplanted them in importance. commodities would have 

realizo\hat i the t ^rLs^r S o 1 i^erri"° r3 i3 agaiG Cvid * nt "*"» ™ 
ownership of lands or mines In the^M?™" 3 in no char - c in 
ample, the United State- d™ <- Philippine Islands for ex. 
although we a a °o ° h r " control a single industry, and 
products en the same term- -H^ <\ Sland3 > ^orica obtains her 
ing to tho present day excu-e for ,^ C °t ° f p tilC WOrld ' Acco ^- 
tificd in conquering Chile in nZLl I' th ° Unlt ° d Strtos ia J™- 
instead of simply purchasing them!' Pr ° CUr ° 80H0 ° f hcr n " ra *°s 

the aSflSSS°llS??2 E^SETS-*!! "^^m, thorn, but 
ors to world trade. P lng 0i tncn v;it h the existing barri- 

It would bo equally unroa-nnnMr «-„ 
possessions would aid in di-ne-W ^ suppose that colonial 
count the theory that L,i3? g f 3ur P luo production. To dis- 
necessary to olIclvftZTl^Tcn^Tr* ^V^ TOr " ia tat 
and Wales is approximately twice that o* I?Sf ntl ,£ ln Bn « load 
now complain of being ovor-crowrtod ™ xt sly. Ihc countries that 
colonies and authorities on SE ?iv,? ""°" VCry a Parsoly settled 
is the only exception to So ™i S° ' fc ? VC G " rocd that Ireland 
alleviates the congestion* t \ "counpry^ 1 '" ^ ^"^m* 

The world then need not go to war for natural, unavoidable 
causes, "but because a few unscrupulous individuals seeking per- 
sonal gain breed hate, suspicion, and fear in a world already 
dominated by intense, selfish nationalism. 

The armancnt race in which' the world powers arc now partici- 
pating, the greatest in history, is a serious threat of war, 
since this ha3 been the cumulation of every similar preparation. 

To maintain peace the world must first establish an Inter- 
national institution for the conciliation of disputes which will 
be comprised of every nation and which will have the power to en- 
force its decisions, Wo must abandon this intensive program of 
a rming which has been stimulated by munition makers who, by In- 
fluencing public opinion through false propaganda and even repre- 
senting their interests at disarmament conferences have persuaded 
the world to proparc for war in the name of peace. To remedy this 
evil immediate steps should be taken to remove the profit clement 
from programs of national defense. 

Wo will contribute a great deal toward the solution of the 
economic problems, which have been the screen for vicious motives 
when we succeed in effecting a high degree of international 
cooperation and the world trade. 

Wo must lower the tariff that cripples the commerce of the 
world, levied because each nation selfishly considers her own wel- 
fare and is not interested in the prosperity of the world at largo 

War is not inevitable, but not until we undermine the present 
misconceptions concerning its causes, can we hope to bo free of 
the horrible menace of war, 

Waldo Whitney f 36 

• ^ ■ ■ " - - * CLASS HISTORY 

In September of the year 1S32, one of the smartest, brightest 
looking classes, ever assembled, entered the portals cf the Ti'ilmir.g- 
ton High School, the Glass of '36. 

Although looked down upon by the upper classmen and confused oy 
new methods and studies, the class, confident of its ability, went to 
work immediately, approximately sixty-five students were put into 
home rooms under the supervision of hiss Hathaway and Miss Stanton. 

In November, the class took its first steps in organization. 
Waldo Whitney was elected President; Florence Bousfield, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Florence Balkus, Secretary and Josephine noy, Treasurer. 
Margaret Duggan and Harry Drew were appointed to the Student Council. 
which was first inaugurated that year under the direction cf Hr, Kooc, 

As freshmen, the class took very little part in school activiti 
with the exceptions of Field Hockey and G-lee Club. Several of the 
girls were subs on the Field Hockey Tear.. A Boys' G-lee Club was foi 
ed under the direction of Miss Cazneau. Fractice was held after 
school, but the boys did not sing in any public affairs. 

In scholastical efforts the freshmen ranked very high. Seve^_ 

of the students of the class attained highest honors for the year ai : 
many were on the honor roll. 

At the start of the Sophomore year the class was reduced by sev - 
al members. Most of these moved away from town, but two dropped 
school altogether. The same officers were reelected to office with 
the exception of the Student Council mercers. These offices being 
filled by Joseph Donovan and Margaret Duggan. 

That year also marked a rise in school activities for the cias--. 
Several of the boys were on the baseball team, among the::. Harry Drew, 
who starred at catching. Quite a number of the girls were on the 
Field Hockey team and made heroines of themselves by hanging up an ■-.. 
defeated record. The Boys' Glee Club sang two special pieces at 
graduation and a third with the Girls ' Glee Club. "he class was rat* 
high scholastically for the year. 

It was during the Junior year that the Class started to show i~ ; - 

real value. The year was a busy one for all members. Several dance 
were held which were very successful. Some members of the class 

launched out into the Sea of Dramatics, winning laurels in the .-.. ... 
play of that year. The stars T *vere Joe Donovan and Tfaldo Whitney. 

The first real important class meeting was held in October. 
Margaret Duggan was elected President; Fred Fish, Vice-President; 
Leonard Dreww, Secretary and Florence Balkus, Treasurer. The Stud ; 
Council was discontinued. 

In the fall Ur. Kambour started intra-mural basketba.ll. In 
game a team of Juniors defeated the Seniors. Baseball season al 

found several Juniors making the team, among them were Leonard 2: 
Fred Fish, Wally Whitney, Joe hehanus, and Ed MacGranahar.. 

At graduation Junior Boys served as ushers. The G-irls 1 Glee C1-- 

The Senior year started off with a bang. At the first class 
meeting Margaret Duggan was elected President* Joe Donovan, Vice-Pres- 
ident; Florence Balkus, Secretary and Ruth Baldwin, Treasurer. Class 

meetings started to become a daily affair. The A. A. play was the 
first event in which Seniors took part. Senior members of the cast 

were Waldo Whitney and Fred "Fish. 

Football started sports for the year. It was the first time this 

sport was really taken interest in since 1929. Although the squad, 
under Mr. Grinnell, lost all its games, the boys had a good time play- 
ing and learned many valuable lessons of good sportsmanship. Seniors 
played an important part on the team. Captain Joe Donovan, Willard 

Fuller, Ed MacG-ranahan , Ed Hansen and Allan Franz were all first 

During the winter and early spring, the school out a basketball 
team in the field. Several games were won, but most of them were 
lost. Joe Donovan, Wally Whitney, Albert Hale, and Ed Hansen were 
the Senior members of the Squad. 

G-irls' sports in which Seniors participated were Field hockoy 
and basketball. Both teams were extremely successful in winning gam ss. 

Margaret Duggan, Phyllis Watters, and Florence Balkus played important 
parts in these victories. 

The Annual Senior Play with an all-Senior cast was highly success- 
ful. Much credit was given both to Miss Marland, who coached the pla;' 
and to the Seniors in the cast, for their fine work. Members of the 
cast were Margaret Duggan, Dolly Farrell, Betty Evans, Mildred Van 
Steensburg, Florence Balkus, Lillian Babineau, Joe Donovan, Willard 
Fuller, Ed Hansen and Allan Franz. 

Spring came with baseball holding the limelight. Although the 
results thus far have not been so good, we have better results for tho 

Graduation days are very near and the Seniors, members of the 
class of '36; look forward to them with great eagerness, thinking of 
the pleasant memories they will have of them in future years. 

Thus endeth the history of one of the greatest epochs since the 

world beg a n, the epoch which gave the world the illustrious class of 

prcg?jgst:i CATIONS OF til, iLLu:>Tn:ous cuss OF.. 

Ladies and gentlemen , here is an invent ion, 
The way it works, I'll e lightly mention* 
It tells the future, truthfully, 1 hope. 
I eall it ^onovan's futurescope. 

I put in here a care of unite 

The name of a senior who's hox"e tonight. 

I turn the handle and move the gears 

And the glass shows him in fifteen years. 

1 turn the handle anc. look in the glass, 
Here's the first member of our class 
Lillian Babineau who was a worker 
Is in a store window 3 a taffy jerker. 

IText we go to another city 

And find i*uth Baldwin, very pretty, 

She has opener up a beauty place 

To take the wrinkles from I ilady's face. 

And here upon the burlesque stage. 
Of critics and society all the rage, 
Is Florence 3alkus, our wonder girl, 
Dancing through a dizzy whirl. 

another twist, and here we see 
The girl who never got a "B. H 
Ida Bertleson, the Talkative One, 
Teaching school to the Deaf and Dumb. 

But here is one who'll surprise you all 
Mold your ch irs, and please don't fall 
Florence Oousfield, studious and sweet 
Is selling flowers on Tremont street. 

To South America turn our nose 

To see a girl whom everyone knows. 

Her dancing feet are knocking them dead 

It's ^dna Carpenter 9 the Lady in Red. 

Helen Carroll is a nurse. 

She changes patients from bad to worse. 

If you're sick and want to dia, 

Call for her— and say "good-bye." 

Up upon a mountain high 
Sinking hor heart out to the sky 
Is Dot Casaletto, a mountaineer, 
Y ode ling a song for all to hear. 

Alice Chisholm is in the jungle- 

Par away from the city's rumble, 

Raising lions for the zoo 

To please your children and frighten you, 

At the air port in a plane we find' 
Clair Carrier, who was always kink, 
Getting set to fly up hl^;h 
And break all records of the sky. 

On an ice truck we find Pop Drew 
With his smiling face and eyes of blue » 
Vamping the girls along the road 
While the sun makes water of his load* 

Margaret Duggan in a cottage small 
Is keeping house for a man named Paul, 
From Leonard Drew she gets her ice 
But she thinks her hubby's very nice. 

Back to America we turn our heads 

And see Alex Epstein, of the Radical Reds, 

Making a speech upon a box 

,v « f hilc dodging patriotic rocks. 

Our wandering eye turns around 
In the courthouse our next one's found. 
It's B etty Evans, with that pleasant voice 
She's States Attorney, the people's choice. 

Our magic eye turns to Farrell's home 
To see poor Dolly left alone, 
She' flirted with every mother's son 
But, Alas! She's never married one. 

Well, here we see our friend Fred Fi s h 

Serving a very tasty dish. 

In Boston he's a crooning waiter 

But experience has made him a woman hater . 

Wo turn the handle 'roun' and 'roun', 
It brings us back to our homo town. 
Here's Al Franz, a butcher now 
Cutting up a farmer's cow. 

To the side show- at a fair 

We cast our eyes, and see who's there. 

The tattooed man we recognize 

As "'illard Fuller, colored to the eyes. 

Isa Gillis, our girl red-head 

Is in a hospital, sick-a-bod. 

She rode a bicycle down the street 

But the wheels got caught around her feet 

On the ocean at the rail 
Of a big steamship is Albert Hale. 
He thought he'd like to go to sea 
But now he's thinking, "Not for me." 

Owen Hale had better luck 

He's riding in a fuel oil truck 

He aimed to be a driver of one 

But he hit a tree, so now he's done 

That cowgirl on a Western plain 

Is Josephine Hardy, crying with pain. 

For fourteen years she's been in the saddle 

But still it feels like Ma's wooden paddle. 

What is this that makes us laugh 
As if to break ourselves in half? 
It's Eddie Hansen on the stage 
The greatest comedian of the age. 

Bill Hennesey, with hair of red 
Is putting his children into bed. 
He always kept away from women; 
But he didn't take her, she took him. 

Louie Kleynen lives in Venice, 

Far away from the gangster's menace. 

They threw him out of our home-town 

For singing "The Music Goes '"^oun' and ! Roun ! " 

Charlie Laws on has a farm up back, 
A little house and a chicken shack. 
He's lugging water to a pig 
Who'll be pork chops when he gets big. 

Why! look who's appearing at the Met. 
Carolyn McGee, the Nation's pet. 
Her swing band took the land by storm, 
And she plays at every college prom. 

Joe Mc Manus owns an inn 
And sells there beer and wine and gin. 
At mixing drinks they say he's best 
Of any this side of the Middle West. 

Ep Mc Granahan is a s ailor 

Aboard a dirty, Swedish Whaler; 

^hen he lands he smells of fish, 

but he still thinks stew is a tasty dish. 

In a garage, all covered with dirt 

We see Paul Metcalf with his finger hurt. 

He hit it with a piece of steel 

'While taking a tire off a wheel. 

- I ' 

At an auction now we see 
Roy Minihan selling the jewelry 
Of a Genius who went mad 
Trying to teach his son to add. 

On a bridle path is Edith Ross 

Riding on a huge "brown horse 

She married millions, so they say, 

So she could sleep all through the day. 

One the island of Tahiti 

Is Josephine Roy grown quite meaty, 

She came down here to try to write 

But the night clubs draw her every night. 

Happily married is Rosie Sacco 

She wed a man who sells tobacco, 

And if thero's a secret that everyone knows 

Blame the whole thing upon our Rose. 

On a corner near the Bank of Morgan 
Is Al Scafidi with an organ, 
And a monkey all dressed up. 
Both catching pennies in a cup. 

Milly Van Steensburg finally wed 
A large fat man with a shiny bald head. 
From her work she's hurrying home, 
For he's afraid to be left alone. 

No?/ we turn to a church in France 
And see Phyl Watters, full of romance 
Getting married for the seventh time 
To a Russian prince with a diamond mine. 

Danny White is away down south. 
On a ship in a river mouth. 
He's dredging oysters from the sea 
To make a chowder for you and me* 

Out upon a tennis court 
We see a man who never was short. 
It's Wally Whitney, his forehead damp 
From trying to be a tennis champ. 

I guess that T s all there is to see, 

Unless you want to know about me. 

With this invention I'll make a Billion 

Perhaps I'll give away a million 

And sometime before I die 

I'll try to discover the reason why 

The one who gets all "A's" in school 

Grows up to be a doggon fool. 

To Whomever It May Concern: 

We, the Senior Class of Wilmington High School, the County of 
Middlesex in this great Commonwealth of Massachusetts, knowing that 
we are about to leave this institution of learning, which wc have ■ 
come to love, and being sound of mind and memory, do make, publish, 
and declare this our last Will and Testament, 

We bequeath and devise as follows: 

First: The. class gift costumes usod in the Senior Play. 

Second: To Miss Mar land: a reading glass, whereby 3hc will be 
able to discover not only errors in English, but also 
misplaced commas, periods, quotation marks, and apostrophes 

Third: To the Juniors we leave our chairs in 201, realizing their 
inability to fill them, physically or mentally. Also wc 
leave the modernistic art gallery around the walls of the 
said room. 

Fourth and lastly, we make the following bequests: 

Babineau: A note-book to help her keep account of her many duties. 

Balkus: A dictionary to prevent her pulling boners. 

Baldwin: Set of hair wavers and wave set to set her up in businos 

Bertclson: A baton to carry out her ambition. Lon ■ may she wave. 

Bousfield: A book on Child Psychology, to help her train youth of 

Carpenter: An eyebrow pencil* in order that she may always shape her 
eyebrows . 

Casalctto: A book on "How to Keep Well", to prevent any future mal- 
adies . 

Chisholm: A bag of marbles to keep her out of mischief after schr ' 
is over. 

Currier: A stick of chewing gum to prevent air- sickness* 

Donovan: A policeman's club and a water pistol to protect him fro*- 
his classmates after the Year Book is published. 

Drew: A striped necktie a3 a relief from his usual spotted one.'.. 

Duggan: A flag- -so she may always be true to her Flagg. 

Epsticn: A Fairy-Soap Box. Two by three inches for oration pur- 
poses. _«>-__■«««—■-■--- 

Evans : 

One vote to the House of Congress to insure the cloc- 



Franz : 

Gillis : 
Hale, A,: 
Hale, 0,: 
Hardy: ; 

Met calf: 

Minihan : 


tion of r /ilmington. 

These cough drops to prevent her voice from fading 
away altogether. 

An alarm clock to wake him up, a train schedule to 
keep him up on train arrivals, 

A motor-cycle, it f s easier than riding a bicycle all 
the way to Billorica. 

A jar of freckle remover, a jar in time saves nine. 
An eyelash curler, so he can keep up the good work, 
A fleet of trucks j so he can start- inlbusjnods . no*-/. 
Clorox to take the red stain off his face. 
A cushion, to use after she has tried being a jockey. 
Starch to stiffen his back-bone. 

For her column- -some hot news for which she has look- 
ed all year. 

A coupon to a Diesel engineering school. . • ■ 

A knife and bag to use after he graduates from Harvapd 
Medical School. 
This book of jokes, maybe he can find some now ones. 

L. Kleynen:) twin beds, they can use thorn! 
J, McManus : ) 

Mosack: This medal for typing efficiency. 

Sacco: A muzzle to keep her from yipping. 

Ross: These flowers typical of her (shy Violets) 

Roy: Sovcnir of her school days--a well filled note-book, 

Scafidi: A toy, to use during his idle moments. 

Van Steensburg: A pair of running pants, so she may take up track 

in earnest. 

e: A trumpet, his for bettor tooting, 
Hhitney: A tonnis racket--perhaps he'll be an amateur champion 

some day — if he uses it. 
Hansen: A megaphone so we can hear his crooning voice. 
. Lawson: A G-Man badge so he can wipe out the crooks and gangsters 
of which he talks . 
Lastly, we here by appoint Mr. Hood the solo executor of this 
our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all former wills made 
by ua f 

In witness whereof we here unto subscribe bur names, this 
sixteenth day of June, in the year of our Lord, ono thousand nine 
hundred and thirty-six. 

Laura N. Mar land 
Charles Laws on 



Babineau, Lillian 
Baldwin, Ruth 
Balkus , Florence 

Bertelson, Ida. 
Bous field, Florence 
Carpenter, Edna 
Carroll, Helen 
Casaletto, Dorothy 
Chisholm, Alice 
Currier, Claire 
Donovan, Joseph 
Drew, Leonard 
Duggan Margaret 
Epstein, Alexander 
Evans , Elizabeth 
Farrell, Doris 
Fish, Frederick 
Franz, Allan 
Fuller, Willard 
Gillis, Isabel 
Hale , Albert 
Hale , Owen 

Hansen, Edward 
Hardy, Josephine 
Hennessey, William 

Klevnen, Louis 
Lawson, Charles 

McGee, Carolyn 
McGranahan, Edward 
McManus , Joseph 
Metcalf, Paul 
Minihan, Roy 
Mosack, William 

Ross, Edith 
Roy, Josephine 

Sacco, Rose 

Scafidi, Alfred 

Van Steensburg, Mildred 

Watters, Phyllis 

White, Daniel 

Whitney, Waldo 


Laughing and 





Raising Flowers 




Field Hockey 

Keeping Still 

Dog Raising 







Hunting and 



PoDular Recordings 
Fixing Model T's 
Stamp Collector 
Making Plane 



Stamp Collecting 


Traveling Companion 

Orchestra Leader 






Airplane Stewardess 

Famous Man 

Airplane Pilot 

Gym. Teacher 




Diesel Engineer 



Dog Catcher 


Drive a big truck 


Ride a Motorcycle 

Radio Expert 

Orchestra Leader 


Big Leaguer 

Diesel Engineer 
Doctor or Surgeon 
Interior Decorator 


Radio Repair Man 


Dieti clan 


Amo ng the Emp 1 o y e 3 

f"'"!"T '.' LMn *nv 

The ^irls were binder the supervision of lass Hdna Cob^fnaintll 
January 1954 ♦ Her - ...Ition was then filled by uiss ""arrjaret Bradley 
who has carried on Hiss Coburn's excellent work. 

The Crirls f Field Hockey Tean has had only one point scored a- 
rainst then in their four years' of play with teaas frora Concord, 
Somerville, .Manchester, Stonohan, and Reading, Seniors who played 
on the tea:! were: Har;;aret Durban, Captain of f 36 tca v i, Florence 
Callais, Alice Chisholm, Isabel Gillis, and Phyj.lis -Tatters. 

The girls havo not played basket ball as ryuch as field hockey, 
due to lack of a c ">ood gyrnnasiun. U P to the Senior year only sanies 
with local schools and inter-class games were played. During the 
1936 season, in spite of their lack of experience, trey won five of 
the eight n;a:;ies played against such teams as Johnson, .Jillcrica, 
Tcwksbury, and "Vestford. In the class ganos with Heading and in the 
inter-class paries, the class of 3.936 was victorious • 

Girls who played basket ball were: Har^aret .Ou^-an, Captain of 
the Senior Clas3 Teaiii, Florence BaDois, Isabel Cillis, and Phyllis 
•/atters • 

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On November 8th, 1935 the play "Peg 0' My Heart" was presented 
"by the Athletic Association. Miss Edna Thornton was the coach, and 
her work was commendable. 

The cast was as follows* 

Peg Phyllis Robinson 

Jerry Frank PI impton 

Ethel Chichester June Butters 

Alaric Chichester Frederick Fish 

Mrs. Chichester Dorothy Todd 

Christian Brent Waldo Whitney 

The lawyer (Hawkes) • George Plimpton 

The maid Marion Whitney 

The butler — « ■ — 'Jack Barrows 

Also a remarkably well-behaved dog. 
This is a familiar and well-loved play telling of the diffi- 
culties met by the little Irish girl, Peg, when she comes to live 
with her aristocratic English aunt (not "ant") and her family. 
Peg, instead, of being changed into a social automaton like her 
relatives, changes them to her way of living. Through her, Ethel, 
her cousin is prevented from disgracing herself by running off with 
Christian Brent, a married man, and in the end Jerry and Peg real- 
ize their love for each other. 

After the play, there was dancing to the music of Charles 
Fish ! s Orchestra. 


"Aunt Abby Answers An Ad" was presented by the Senior Class 
April 24, 1936, under the efficient direction of Miss Mar land. 
The play was very successful financially and all of the partici- 
pants were complimented for their splendid acting. 

Members of the cast were : 

Aunt Abby Margaret Duggan 

Anna Ainsley Betty Evans 

Lillian Lorraine Dolly Farrell 

Lucindy Lovejoy Milly Van Steensbur^ 

Essie Ebbersole Lillian Babineau 

Mrs. Purviance Florence Balkus 

Horace Harter Eddie Hansen 

Horace Harkwell Willard Fuller 

Bobby Barrington Joseph Donovan 

Billy Barberton Allen Franz 

The play was a hilarious comedy, mistaken identity causing the 
audience much amusement but the characters much bewilderment. Aunt 
Abby i3 a crochoty, old-maid who runs a tourist camp. Her niece 
visits her and brings her friend Lillian, both of whom are scheming 
to communicate with Bobby and Billy, but their man-hating hostess 
makes it difficult. Through Essie Ebbersole, giggly love-sick 
village girl, Aunt Abby gets a cheap magazine containing an adver- 
tisement from an elderly man. Aunt Abby secretly determines to 
answer the advertisement to show her tomentors what she can do, but 
complications set in when her young guests and their friends dis- 
cover her secret. The boys get rid of her answer to the advertisc- 
mentr-effectively they believe--and proceed to don beards and woo 
Aunt Abby, whom they have never before seen. ■ In taking turns at 
the disagreeable task, Bobby mistakes Lucindy, the maid for Aunt 
Abby in a rather rough breathless scene. In the meantime, Aunt Abb 
taking no chances at losing her man, las written another answer to 
the advertisement. Horace Harkwell appears on the scene. The com- 
plications are unravelled and a disgusted Harkwell returns to St 
berry Center after his fruitless quest' for a wife, leaving Aunt 
Abby to her rustic swain Horace Harter, the young people delight' 
over the change in their aunt, and Essie Ebbersole full of goss:".;) 
for the neighbors. 

i ■> <■ ■ t 


Babineau, L. 

Baldwin, R. 

Balkus, F. 

Bertelson, I. 

Bousfield, F. 

Carpenter, E. 
Carroll, H. 
Casaletto, D. 

Chlsholm, A. 

Currier, C # 

Donovan, J» 

Drew, L. 

Duggan, M. 

Epstien, A, 
Evans , E • 

Farrell, D. 
Fish, F. 

Franz, A. 

Gillis, I. 

Hale, A. 

Hale, 0. 

Fuller, W. 
Hardy, J. 

Hansen, E. 

Hennessy, W. 
Kleynen, L. 

Laws on, C. 
McGee, C. 

McManus , J. 
McGranahan, E. 

Metcalf, P. 

Show Ihem No Mercy! 
Famous For Ought To Be 




Non-stop flight 
of the tongue 
Haunting people 


Being absent 

Possessing genuine Less mischievous 


Business woman 


Shirley Temple 


Bill collector 

Snake charmer 

Rosy cheeks 

"You heel.' n 



Horseback riding 


Huckleberry chaser 


Curly hair 

Truckin 1 

"You know" 


Red hair 
Sleeping in class 



Guilty conscience 

Poker player 

Animal tamer 

Bank President 

Slowed dwon 

"Aunt Abby" 


More serious 
More punctual 



Model for collar 

Circus barker 

Kept in nights 
Flov/er girl 

King's jester 

Speaking up 

A P.W.A. worker 

Hat cleaner 

News monger 

Motercycle cop 

Being an engineer Scientist 

Will Be 


Fat lady 
in circus 


The same 




Man of 
the family 
bike rider 

Coal man 

Lady ' s 

Night owl 


"Vatch man 
in a tele- 
phone boot' 
Leader of 
girls ! ban^ 

Show Them No Mercy.' (Cont'd) 

Minihan, R. 
Mosack, W. 
Ross, E. 

Sacco, R. 

Roy, J. 
Scafidi, A. 





4-H Club work 

Van Steensburg, M "I feel so 

Watterp, P. French 
White, D. Dancing 

Whitney, W, 

Getting ads 

More 30ciable 
High pressure 

On governor's 

A dago dancer 

Member of the 
League of Nations 
Taught to 

Amateur tennis 







"B" flat 
Fred Astaire 


We the class of 1976 the biggest, most intelligent, 
most industrious and most generous ever to invade the sacred pre- 
cints of Viimington High School, feel it our duty to pr»ss down to 
the underclassmen the knowledge acquired through years of diligent 
s t udy . ( and e xp e r i en c e ) 

V/e also offer our deepest consolation to the underclassmen 
for the torture they yet must receive. 

1. V'e advise no class to try to duplicate our brilliant 
scholastic and athletic records because it will be a waste 
of time. We will however, allow our records to stand as 
models for future generations. 

2. How to get good marks. 

A. Laugh loudest at teacher's jokes 

B. Bring teacher an apple (or something) 

C. Remember, the teacher is always right, (almost always) 

3. Alibi's for no homework. 

A. I forgot, (very weak) 

B. I left it home, (will work at intervals) 

C. I did not do it. (best loved by teachers) 

4. Never copy exactly what you sec on your friends paper. 
Experience shows that alterations are necessary for ob- 
vious reasons. 

5. Pay your dues before June 15 or you will be nuts trying to 
catch up on your liabilities, (applies to Juniors) 

6. We advise the students to start a. campaign for bigger and 
better pencils. 

7. V'e believe in the discontinuation of "MacBeth" and -Ham." 
and substitute "Thrilling Detective" and "Judge". 

6. Remain at homo evenings and keep no late hours. 



. Abstain from all rich foods that may impair your health 
and thus weaken your brain, (if you have one) 

1 . Always carve on desks as this improves your penmanship. 

11. Have no respect for school property (especially books, th-:; : 
last too long anyway.) 

1&. Use plenty of paper. Bring a generous amount home every 
night, it's free. 

.r. Finally, the students should strike for shorter hours, .<■. 
homework, and s bettor five cent cigar. 

follow these lucky 17 advisory rules and the school 
live will be more wholesome snd happier, (if you don f t get 
throi.n out on your c: r) . 

Alexander Epstein 

'Chioi Adviser fcj Ruey Long, Shakespeare, 

Clar't Gable and the Class of '36) 

Babineau; Lillian 
BaliV ;:•">, ?c\t:\~ 
Balkus, Florence 
Bortles...r, Ida 
Bousfield; Florence 
Carpenter, Edna 
Chisholm, Alice 
Currier; Claire 
Donovan, Joseph 
Drew, Leonard 
Duggan, argaret 
Epstien; Alexander 
Farrell, Doris 
Pish, 'Fredrick 
Franz,' Allan 
Puller ', Millard 
Gillis, Isabel 
Hale, Owen 

llovie Xirror 

Gillis, Farrell, Bertleson 

Drew, Gillis, Henessey 

Glee Club Concert 

Miss Carabcllo 

Class Book Committee 

Football Ter.m • 

Certain Juniors, and Sophomores, 

and- of course some Seniors 


Dressc.l to Th\ .•:.- 

The Shy Parade 


The Seeing Eye 

Red Salute 

liore Comes Trouble 

Gentle Julia 

Don f t Bet on Blondes 


Little Big-Shot 

The Littlest Rebel 

Ilan Hunt 

The Gay Deception 

Your Uncle Dudley 

So Red the Rose 


Big Brown Eyes 

T he Singing Kid 

The Girl Friend 

I Dream too ituch 

The Amateur Gentleman 

Exclusive Story 


Absolute ^uiet 

I Live Ily Life 

The Country Doctor 

Streamlined Express 

The Prefect Gentleman 

These Three 
Redheads on Parade 
A Night at the Opera 
Ilusic is Magic 
Show Them Ho Hercy 
Mass f Em Up 

Petticoat Fever 


Babineau, Lillian 
Baldwin, Ruth 
Balkus, Florence 
Bertelson, Ida 
Bousefield, Florence 
Carpenter, Edna 
Carroll, '.Helen alette, Dorothy 
'^iiisholm, ^lice 

Currier, Claire 
Dug fan, Margaret 
Evans, Elizabeth 
Far r ell, Doris 
Gillis, Isabel 
Hardy, Josephine 
HcGee, Carolyn 
Ross, Edith 
Roy, Josephine 
Sac co, Rose 
Van S teen's burg 
Tatters, Phyllis 

Most likely to succeed 

Best dresser 

Most talkative 

Worst whisperer 


Prettiest eyes 

Most retiring girl 

Most dignified 

Perfect tease 

The meekest 

Host popular girl 

Sweetest voice 

Biggest Flirt 

Cutest red head 

Prettiest blonde 

Most accommodating 

Quietest girl 

The neatest girl 

Most demure 

Best looking brunnette 

Most intellectual 

Donovan, Joseph 
Drew, Leonard 
Epstein, Alexander 
I : ish, Frederick 
Franz, Lll.';.n 
Fuller , Willard 
Hsle, Albert 
Hale, Owen 
Hansen, Edward 
Hennessey, William 
Kleynen, Louis 
Laws'on, Charles 
McGranahan, Edward 
iicaanus, Joseph 
Metcalf, Paul 
Minihan, Roy 
Mo sack, William 
Scafidi, Alfred 
White, Daniel 
Y/hitfley, Waldo 

Most popular boy 
Best natured boy 
Best debater 
Biggest bluffer 
Heartiest laugh 
Longest eyelashes 
Most industrious 
Most bashful 
Best singer 

^ost expressive 



Most retiring boy 

Quietest boy 

Mos'" efficient boy 

Most awkward 

Hardest plugger 

Tallest boy 



^oh.3^ (oure cla3s book staff ot spring # 503>c7 

mmnuom ullf nA f0 ? hush ™™rt i 3 7 6 ~ 

. H0SPI ^F fssr«&2 &a and ass 

al^-fisriSKr to and from .■*-« **»& 

^^S (to teachers) 13131.63 

ATHLETIC SUPPORT (expensive but we can afford 123 ' 4 ' 56 

COMERCIAL DEPARTMENT (for printing class °° 00M 

CLASS^PHOTOGaApHsR - (we broke four ^^ ^.^ 

TOTAL ..... "" ~~ " ~" § 07 l Z& . 

* 327102.1-/ 



SENIOR PLAY ft «..« 

DUES * ^' 65 , 

9 37- 

TOTAL 00000^ 00 4 



INCOME . 527102. 15* 

NET LOSS . 12.4 2-? 

$27089. 7l'J 

P ' S ' fp^a^or^^^ ^ ®10,000 of tnis 

Disrespectfully submitted, 
Alexander Epstein 
(Budget Balancer, School 
Statician, »G" Man)